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Friday, Feb. 23
The Indiana Daily Student

Tuesday Rundown: IU student tells police she thinks she was drugged, students can voice residential concerns, former Hoosiers to participate in IU football pro day, new exhibit showcases Pakistani culture

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IU student tells police she thinks she was drugged at Pi Kappa Phi

 
 

An IU student told IUPD officers she thinks she was drugged Thursday night at the Pi Kappa Phi fraternity house. Read more here.


Students now have chance to voice residential concerns 

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Zoie Hancock, vice president of student advocacy, Mason Walther, vice president of internal affairs, and Dakota Coates, president, introduce themselves at the Residence Hall Association Town Hall meeting in Wilkie. One of the goals of the RHA is to give more voice to students through monthly meetings throughout the residential neighborhoods. Mallory Smith

The Residence Hall Association wants more feedback from students. Read more here. 


Eleven former Hoosiers set to participate in IU football pro day 

Senior quarterback Richard Lagow passes the ball to junior wide receiver Simmie Cobbs Jr. during the Old Oaken Bucket game against Purdue Nov. 25 in West Lafayette, Indiana. Cobbs and 10 other Hoosiers will compete in IU's pro day on Tuesday. 
Senior quarterback Richard Lagow passes the ball to junior wide receiver Simmie Cobbs Jr. during the Old Oaken Bucket game against Purdue Nov. 25 in West Lafayette, Indiana. Cobbs and 10 other Hoosiers will compete in IU's pro day on Tuesday.  Ty Vinson

After five players participated in the NFL combine, the football team has 11 Hoosiers in Bloomington to take part in IU’s pro day. Read more here.


New exhibit showcases human similarity 

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A colorful child’s cradle sits in the center of the Snapshot of Pakistan exhibit at the Mathers Museum. The cradle was made through a labor intensive process which includes shaping the wood on a lathe and then applying various layers of color before the artist etches in a design of their choice.  Matt Begala

The culture of Pakistan shines through in a new exhibit at the Mathers Museum that highlights  similarities in the humanities. Read more here.

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